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Very sad to find that the broad st pump memorial has been removed. As a student of public health and epidemiology this is a great shame. John Snow was one of the founders of public health and one of the first to use geographic information...More
Was definitely there a few years ago, but on taking a group of visiting tourists specifically to see the pump, was dismayed to see it is no longer there as of June 2017. Why would they do that? There is no longer any construction in...More
Can't believe the city of London took out such a historical landmark! I was really looking forward to seeing it, sigh.
The sign is attached to the bar. Where the pump was now appears to be yet another apt building being re/constructed...there are some pictures...More
The pump has been removed for construction. I am unsure when it will be put back. However the plaque indication where the original pump stood is still there. You can find it on the wall just to the right of the John Snow Pub in...More
This is quite a hard thing to find, but once you have stumbled upon it, it will open up whole dark history of Soho you might not know about.
Broad Street is now called Broadwick Street and is very close to Carnaby Street in Soho....More
After reading The Ghost Map by Steven Johnson, I wanted to see the water pump that was the source of the epidemic. There is one -- not the original -- but it helps illustrate the history of Dr. John Snow's discovery that cholera came from...More
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The go-to district for a good time in London, Soho hosts a wealth of world-class theatres and a compelling lineup of cafes, restaurants, pubs, bars, and clubs. At Soho's core is London's original Red Light District and the epicenter of the LGBT scene – and thus the city's hottest nightlife. For shopping enthusiasts, Soho is not only the home of London's greatest concentration of boutique shops, but also the
most strategic place to set off on a tour of the world's most celebrated department stores. In the southern part of the neighbourhood lies Chinatown, with its multitude of delicious and affordable restaurants. Closer to the Thames, Chinatown's narrow and teeming lantern-lit lanes spill onto the expansive hub of glitzy Leicester Square.